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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 224 (some duplicates have been removed)
and i want to do something. >> jill started out her freshman year in high school as a cheerleader. she started cheering in the summertime so that when she got to her first day of freshman year, she was well known at the high school already and she was a flyer on the cheer team. always meant to fly. >> cheerleading wasn't just pompoms, it was standing on other shoulders and doing some pretty dramatic events but also being a flyer, the one on the top of the pyramid, she was the one that was most visible, she was the one that became a star. in december, jill's behavior began to change a little bit. we noticed she began to pull away from the family. >> we worked very hard to let her do the things she wanted to do and keep it in a safe environment that we had some control over. and that was a difficult task and we worked long hours discussing it with her and what we felt was important and how she should behave. >> what went through my mind was initially the feeling that she was a teenager, i knew jill was very strong in hr personality and i knew that she was a good kid, a really good -- b
in december, jill's behavior began to change a little bit. we noticed she began to pull away from the family. >> we worked very hard to let her do the things she wanted to do and keep it in a safe environment that we had some control over. and that was a difficult task and we worked long hours discussing it with her and what we felt was important and how she should behave. >> what went through my mind was initially the feeling that she was a teenager, i knew jill was very strong in hr personality and i knew that she was a good kid, a really good -- both my daughters are great kids. she was just exploring her sort of self-identity and i saw it as a way for her to become independent so i supported it. but it frustrated me that she was pushing away from the family. >> the day jill died i walked into her bedroom to wake her up around 11:00 am and i walked in and the dogs jumped up on the bed and she said a sweet hello to me. and i said i was concerned because she was sleeping late and i thought she should get up and get started on her day, because it was sunday. >> i came home and
at the high school who were in jill's class jill had known and compared stories and the information about the picture, the picture had gone to boy a, who sent to boy b who sent it to boy c who posted it on the internet. >> their reason for coming was possession of child pornography. >> i'm telling this story primarily to get the idea axraus to other parents and kids that they really need to look past just a reputation, but need to look at their character. if any of those boys had just pressed delete, we wouldn't be having this conversation. >> other parents should be aware that this is happening and it's not -- it's all over the world, it's not just in our neighborhood. and talk with your children and teens about the subject and get educated on the subject yourself so you can learn how it handle it and really talk to your children about it can be fun, it can be dangerous, these new toys that we have. >> wow. all right, i'd like to introduce the members of our panel today, rob is here, rob, could you come on up, rob neighbor, please join us. thank you so much for being here. (applause).
around the bay. our moderator is jill tucker an education reporter at the san francisco kron cell. i told jill it's hard to find bios online for reporters. they can stay out of google. she's award winning reporter and covered california schools for 14 years and knows a lot about this subject and was honored by the california teacher association and received the highest award about the growing number of homeless students in the school system. she is a san francisco native and was in the peace corps and tout in west africa and please welcome jill tucker. [applause] >> thank you. she just dated me with that 9090 peace corps thing. okay. i want to say how great it is to be here. i have been looking at everyone's name tags and awed by the wide variety of people and i want you to in rolodex. email me. there are great stories i have been hearing today. we have amazing and large panel and it is an honor to moderate for them. real quickly you will have to take my word. i have read their full bios which are three pages here. i'm not going to read all of that but you have to my word
! - thom, this is jill. i'm up on mt. hood. i just got back to my truck and some guy attacked me. no, no, i'm okay. i pepper sprayed him, but he's still back there. i'm coming in. - [sighs] what? - stop it. - get out. - you're no longer welcomed in this precinct. - really? - not for three weeks. what are you still doing here? - i'm just finishing up. - no, you're not. - you're on vacation. - come on, get the hell out of here. - i just-- - nope, go. - now. - i heard he's going to hawaii. - i heard it's majorca. - who cares? he hasn't taken a vacation in four years... and boy, do i need it. - you just be careful and don't get hurt while i'm gone. watch his back. - watch yours! - bye, hank! - aloha! - have a great time, man. - see you later, buddy. - have fun. - [chuckling] - and back to work. - ah. [clang, water running] - [whispering] no, no, please. not again. - juliette? i'm making some eggs, you want some? [refrigerator door closes] i think we have a problem... good eggs, too. the way you like them, and bacon. that was the best chicken tagine i have ever watched you make. with the ice. th
watch has compiled the 50 best beauty tips and contributing editor and "today" contributor jill martin is here to share them, like stuffing your face in a bowl of ice. >> hi, jill. >> hello. >> does this work? >> this is what i want to share this is from beauty experts, celebrities all over who have shared these tips. kate hudson says, i stick my face in a bowl of ice when my face looks tired. i do it again, it really de-puffs. >> she's a whack job. >> oh, my gosh, jill. >> i didn't wear makeup to show you. >> i wondered what it was with you. >> i thought jill is not feeling well today. >> all right. >> but look beautiful. >> i really was wondering. >> does it work? >> they do make a cucumber pad that you put under your eyes. it really does work. >> they're anti-inflammatory. >> is going to make you shrink up. >> i want to share with everybody. >> you've never been more attractive to me. >> your first celebrity tip. >> and we should have left that for last. >> so anyway, now maybelline foundation, make sure you put it on your eyelids as well. because it acts as a primer and so when you
now is david baker, energy reporter. chuck nevius and jill tucker. >> the governor threw down the gauntlet this week and calling it a civil rights issue. >> the state is turning into a . those at middle and bottom are doing worse. >> jill, boil it down for us. what are the main points the governor is proposing in the plan? >> what the governor wants to do is make a complicated funding system simpler. instead of giving money to schools on old formulas and not teaching and what they need, he is saying let's give everybody a base amount from $6,300 to $7,200 depending on the grade level. you will get more if you have students that are more difficult to teach and they have more issues and they need more time and attention. it is a fairly simple system on the face of it that says if you have these kids, this is how much money you will get. >> the thinking is the extra money will be used for more teachers or tutors? what? >> you know what? the benefit of this proposal according to the districts is they get to decide. there are a lot of restrictions on how the money is spent. i equat
digital. no, there's a lot of good out there. after jill's death i had to take a month off of work, went back to work and the first day back at work my wife calls me, we just got a phone message from a tailor asking we return the phone call. so i called the louisiana number that was left and a little young voice answered the phone. i asked, is this tailor? a little young voice said, is this robert neighbor? the only person who calls me robert is my mom and this was not my mom. she went on to say she was thinking of committing suicide and she went on you tube and found some videos that some of jill's friend had made about jill. and she thought, if somebody loves jill that much, maybe somebody loves me. i'm always touched by that. >> some day bullying will be something of the past. i also wanted to say we need to work and i see representatives here of cities and counties because those same children are on sports teams under the city rec department, they are receiving services and they are in programs with the county and so having this training, having this awareness go beyond the sch
, jill biden, has joined the handle as dr. jill. she noted it will be signed jill. making a comeback on twitter, this time with his clothes on is former congressman anthony weiner, he sent out his first tweets since the social network helped bring down his career he linked to a policy paper he wrote on the middle class. >>> president obama has an overnight in texas starting tomorrow, where he'll attend a memorial service in last week's fertilizer explosion. while there, mr. obama will attend a fundraiser and visit the four living expresidents at the george w. bush presidential library and museum. >>> bill clinton said it was daughter chelsea that changed his mind on same-sex marriage. he accepted her for the advocate change award from glad. >> chelsea and her gay friends and her wonderful husband have modelled to me the way we all ought to treat each other without regard to our sexual orientation or any other artificial difference that divides us. >> and that's your morning's dish of scrambled politics. >>> well, mai-mai be next week, but check out the snow falling in colorado. at le
-- ♪ louis liccari ♪ la, la, la, la, la >> and contributing editor for "people style watch" and author, jill martin. >> we found two great-looking girls who didn't have a clue how pretty they were. >> let's start with teri slocum. she lost 90 pounds and so she's so excited. she wanted the opportunity for a brand-new look for her brand-new body. let's take a listen to her story. >> you lost 90 pounds? >> yes. >> just amazing. so how do you think this makeover will help you? >> i don't really know what kind of clothes to buy. and i've been wanting to get something done with my hair that looks younger. >> what a perfect fit, we can help you with that. and i know you're so excited for your mom. >> i'm so happy for her. >> tell me why. >> she just really doesn't know what to do and i think she has the potential to be really beautiful and she already is. >> so nice to hear, right? >> yes. >> here we go. >> oh, we like julie anna. keep your blindfold on, please, until i give you the green light to take it off. here is teri before. all right. teri, let's see the new you. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> all r
some videos that some of jill's friend had made about jill. and she thought, if somebody loves jill that much, maybe somebody loves me. i'm always touched by that. >> some day bullying will be something of the past. i also wanted to say we need to work and i see representatives here of cities and counties because those same children are on sports teams under the city rec department, they are receiving services and they are in programs with the county and so having this training, having this awareness go beyond the schools is really important. so i thought i'd mention that. the other thing that we are moving towards in education is more digital. we'll see less textbooks and more digital learning and with that we are promoting a digital literacy policy which deals with a number of issues and i'm going to go back and look at the draft policy to see how well it deals with the kind of issues rob and your family have dealt with in terms of using the internet safely and being aware of the harm you can do to yourself and to others by the way digital news can get around. >> assemblyman. >
corps and tout in west africa and please welcome jill tucker. [applause] >> thank you. she just dated me with that 9090 peace corps thing. okay. i want to say how great it is to be here. i have been looking at everyone's name tags and awed by the wide variety of people and i want you to in rolodex. email me. there are great stories i have been hearing today. we have amazing and large panel and it is an honor to moderate for them. real quickly you will have to take my word. i have read their full bios which are three pages here. i'm not going to read all of that but you have to my word these are award winning policy makers and leaders in our community. we will start with jeff rosen. [applause] he's the district attorney of santa clara county and the recognized leader in criminal justice reform. he oversees the largest prosecutor's office north of los angeles and prosecute about 40,000 cases each year, so he is on the ground. he sees it all. he is however a green bay packer fan but we will forgive him because they lost. >> you should be very happy. you won. >> next to h
conferences that i've attended was the very last one in september, which was the after action. i know jill raycauft and lucas ekrode have taken this to heart so we do have a road map for next year. read the after action. no. 2, captain houston mentioned it already, it's think open architecture. i noticed that departures for the military, our communication is encrypted, when you are doing humanitarian assistance or even here on national soil, you need to be able to communicate. so that was a take away, probably unencrypted plain text communication. think open architecture. the last one that i have is definitely familiarize yourself with disca, it's coming to the forefront, communications quite specifically. that means knowing what civilian authorities utilize in terms of frequencies and wave forms and that's not something that we do every day as communicators. so it provides an opportunity for a more well-round ed case and i certainly got into that territory this year. thank you. >> there's definitely 3 things i'm going to hit hard with my relief. first is understand that c2 piece be
way, i've never seen my wife, jill, so absolutely totally committed to any cause and that is the cause of serving military families and all of you who served. the courtesy of one sent over the last seven years i don't go how many time. everyone, everyone can do something. only 1% of the population is serving, that 90% of the population, 99% others than just the simple act of kindness. i remember how moved we were when we got a call from our daughter-in-law after a snowstorm the winter our son was deployed. the next-door neighbor just walked over to shovel the driveway, to shovel the driveway. never said a word, packed up, left, shovel the driveway. we got a lot of driveways to shovel. we own an awful lot. as why michelle and jill started shooting for season might be rocksolid commitment of president barack obama behind them have done with your help remarkable jobs. you'll hear the numbers and you know the remarkable job you've done and they've done responding to the needs of the brave women and men. now i'd like to introduce you to a woman whose father served, sons served and who serve
this morning. a lot to talk about as we saw from yesterday. jill, i want to start with you. the fact that democrats have unified and republicans too coming forward yesterday in their initial vote to move forward in talking in ernest about gun control legislation, we have democrats voting against cloture, mark pryor from arkansas and mark begich from alaska. >> i vote what's important for alaska not a party decision, not a conservative versus liberal, my issue is that it has a lot of issues. what i got to vote on was a cloture vote related to a bill that's in front much us. >> so is this basically a calculation, jill, just based on the fact of how most senators knew which way they were going to vote that someone like pryor and begich didn't need go in that direction. >> it's so hard for some of these senators, thomas, who are from states that are big gun states where they have a lot of hunters at home who have concerns about any encroachment of their rights to using firearms. so, this is one way to sort of register a little discomfort with it. and then to go on and knowing that the se
be doing jill, business analyst. how is the spring season shaping up? good morning. >> reporter: good morning. great progress from a year ago. prices up 8% national ly. we're still down 30% but making progress. existing home sales rose by 10% from a year ago. more importantly inventory dropped by nearly 17%. this is great for people selling their homes. want to see lower inventory levels. jumped by 18%. that gives us an idea about the future. pretty good all around. >> not if you are a buyer. >> it's kind of tough. at least here in the bay area to find a house to buy. is it still a good time to buy? >> it really is. look, mortgage rates are still at historically low levels. and it is getting easier to qualify. before you head out on the house hunt, run the numbers to see if buying is right for you. as you said in the bay area when there's a lot of heating up in the market, sometimes you can find a great rental deal. weigh renting versus buying. if you do need a mortgage, get preapproved. it takes a long time to get through this. really hone in on that. finally you want to be an inform
of economic workforce department rhonda simmons and president jack and jill of america incorporated san francisco chapter and former soul service commissioner karen clopten. thank you all so much. well, we are so thrilled that our most distinguished keynote speaker was able to work us into his schedule today. welly has a way again of folks to show up. you know? he attended the american conserve torrey theater in san francisco and went on to appear on the big screen and the big stage. give a big warm welcome for the great amazing delroy lindo. can everybody hear me? >> i have to say that after agreeing to be here this afternoon, a few or some short time after i was sent a schedule, and on the schedule, i saw that i had ten minutes from my keynote address. and then, some while later, they sent me another schedule and i had 15 minutes, and then, they sent me another schedule and i had 20 minutes. and i get here this afternoon, and they give the brother ten minutes. >> so, now, i got something to show you all. this is the speech that i brought when i had 20 minutes. so now you all are going
and jill mentioned my former title and superintendent of social justice and people say "that's san francisco" and we believe that a right to a education is i social justice issue and if you deny that you're denying their civil rights. that's how we feel about being proactive. now there is a line of demarcation happens and we want to be proactive i know jill is looking at me. when the event happens and there is harm that occurs we believe in restorative practices and repairing the harm. we don't believe in kicks kids out of school. that's not a solution. we are an educational institution. we go through this process and the perpetrator understands the damage and make it right to the victim. it's not okay shake hands. it's a whole process. you talk about it and process what is happening and people follow up on that, so we very much believe in this restorative process in san francisco and how do we know? because of the indicators that should be going up are going up and the others are going down. our truancies are down. suspensions are down and students in class is going up.
have a microphone we can run around. jill? >> i fresh very much all the comments that were made and it's impressive what you have done and learned. i have a question. when you are operating somewhere and you are communicating with each other and you are getting information and a lot of it is action oriented, you are really operating in a sea of information and communication in the sense that everybody these days can find out stuff, communicate. a lot of the information they get is wrong, bad things can get communicated. how do you go about interacting with this sea of information that's around you and trying to be sure that it contains what's accurate, is helpful rather than harmful to your efforts? >> coordination and documentation of knowledge management, usually done through the operations. information that flows in can be captured, it's easier for the operations personnel to make command and control decisions. i think we used web eoc as that emergency management piece for this exercise. >> i would add from my experience, both in combat operations and in hadr's, never believe th
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 224 (some duplicates have been removed)

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